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Makkah, Madinah, History, Museum Pictures & Video inside the Kabah

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#196 [Permalink] Posted on 20th January 2012 11:25


Original praying spot of the Prophet (s.a.w.)

This pillar, the fifth one down from the 'Aisha' pillar and in line with Bab-e-Jibraeel is the approximate spot where the Prophet (s.a.w.) led salah in Madinah when the Qiblah was still towards Jerusalem and at the opposite direction of Makkah.


References:
History of Madinah Munawwarah - Dr. Muhammad Ilyas Abdul Ghani
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#197 [Permalink] Posted on 20th January 2012 12:11


Ashab us-Suffah platform

This diagram marks the location, towards the front of the present Masjid-e-Nabwi, of the platform that housed the Ashab us-Suffah (The People of the Bench). The platform was originally on the north wall of the masjid and was moved back when the masjid was extended in 7 AH.

The Ashab us-Suffah were companions of the Prophet (s.a.w.) who, along with the performance of religious duties, were mostly tradesmen or farmers. Some had, however, dedicated their lives exclusively for prayer and spiritual discipline in the close company of the Prophet (s.a.w.).

They neither had wives nor children, and if any were to get married, he would leave the group. Many of them would go to the jungle in the day to collect wood, which would then be sold for money to feed themselves and the other members of the 'suffah'.

There currently exists a raised platform behind the platform where the Prophet (s.a.w.) performed Tahajjud, it is on the right of those entering from Bab-e-Jibraeel. This platform is commonly mistaken to be the platform of the Ashab us-Suffah, it was actually built by the Turks for the service and custodial personnel of the masjid. This section sits outside the masjid in the time of the Prophet (s.a.w.) so could not have been the suffah.

The precise number of the Ashab us-Suffah is not known, but it is estimated that the suffah could hold up to three hundred people at any one time, and that roughly seventy people made up its' permanent residents. The initial inhabitants of the suffah were members who had migrated from Makkah and were without any accommodation.

Some of the companions who at one time were members of the Ashab us-Suffah were:

Abu Huraira (r.a.)
Abu Dhar al-Ghifari (r.a.)
Ka'ab ibn Malik (r.a.)
Salman al-Farsi (r.a.)
Hanzalah bin Abi Amr (r.a.)
Huzaifah bin Yaman (r.a.)
Abdullah bin Mas'ood (r.a.)
Suhaib bin Sanan Roomi (r.a.)
Bilal bin Ribah (r.a.)

- The Ashab us-Suffah passed their lives in the service of the Prophet (s.a.w.). In the morning they would listen to his words of wisdom and at night, after sleeping for a while, they would spend the rest of the time in prayer. Because of their devotion and prayer, many of the Ashab us-Suffah were very poor and unable to afford clothing. Abu Huraira (r.a.) said, "I saw seventy of Ashab-us-Suffah in such a condition that none of them had complete dress for himself. Each one of them had one sheet that he tied up with his neck. Some of them had their sheets reach near their ankles but others' sheets reached just below their knees. Each of them used to hold the partition of his sheet with his hand lest his body is exposed".

- Most of the companions went for two days in succession without food, so much that when the Prophet (s.a.w.) came into the masjid to lead the congregational prayers, they would fall down due to weakness. Food given in charity to the Prophet (s.a.w.) was given to them, and when the Prophet (s.a.w.) was offered food as a present, he would invite them to share it.

Often, the Prophet (s.a.w.) would ask one of his other companions to take some of the Ashab us-Suffah for supper, and to entertain them as best they could. Sa`d ibn 'Ubada (r.a.) sometimes entertained as many as eighty men at once.

Uqbah ibn-e- Amir (r.a.) has said:

"Rasulullah (s.a.w.) came to us while we were sitting on the 'Suffah' and asked if any one of us would like to go to the market of 'Buthan' or 'Aqiq' and fetch from there two she-camels of the finest breed without committing any sin or severing a tie of kinship. We replied that everyone of us would love to do so. Rasulullah (s.a.w.) then said that going to the masjid (mosque) and reciting or teaching two ayaat are more precious than two she-camels, three ayaat are more precious than three she-camels, and that similarly reciting or teaching of four 'ayat' is better than four she-camels and an equal number of camels." [Muslim]

References:
Siratun Nabi - Allama Shibli Nomani
History of Madinah Munawwarah - Dr. Muhammad Ilyas Abdul Ghani
Fazail-e-Aamal - Sheikh Muhammad Zakariyya Kandhalvi
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#198 [Permalink] Posted on 20th January 2012 12:17


Doors on eastern side

This is a view of the eastern wall of Masjid-e-Nabwi showing current prominent doors, some of which were used at the time of the Prophet (s.a.w.).

1. Bab-e-Baqi (Door of Baqi)
This door was installed in 1408 AH and is exactly opposite to Bab-e-Salaam which is on the western side. This door is to facilitate the flow of people leaving the masjid after giving salutation to the Prophet (s.a.w.) and his two companions.

2. Funeral place
The Prophet (s.a.w.) used to lead Salat-ul-Janaza at this site and the Sahaba continued this tradition. Abu Saeed Khudri (r.a.) described how and when this place was used for funeral services:

"In the very beginning we used to inform the Prophet (s.a.w.) when someone was near death. The Prophet (s.a.w.) used to visit the ailing person and made supplication for his forgiveness. Many times the Prophet (s.a.w) stayed there till the completion of the funeral services. In this way the Prophet (s.a.w.) had to wait there for a very long time at each such occasion. We, therefore, decided to take the body of the deceased person near the Hujrat (houses of the wives of the Prophet) so that the Prophet (s.a.w.) can lead the salat more easily. The Prophet (s.a.w.) started offering Salat-ul-Janaza in the area described above."

The Turks built an enclosure around the funeral courtyard which used to be open to worshippers. Recently however, it is used as a storage space for materials needed in Masjid-e-Nabwi.

3. Bab-e-Jibraeel (Door of Jibraeel)
This door is also called Bab-un-Nabi since the Prophet (s.a.w.) used to enter the masjid through this door.

Jibraeel عليه السلام came to the Prophet (s.a.w.) after the battle of Ahzab (the battle of the Confederates and also known as the battle of the Trench), and talked to the Prophet (s.a.w.) at the door step of Bab-e-Jibraeel. It is mentioned in Bukhari as narrated by Aisha (r.a.), 'After the battle of Ahzab, the Prophet (s.a.w.) disarmed himself and took a bath. In the meanwhile, Jibraeel عليه السلام came riding a pony and talked to the Prophet (s.a.w.) near the door step of of Bab-e-Jibraeel. Jibraeel عليه السلام said to the Prophet (s.a.w.), "You have put away your arms but we (the angels) are still in battle uniforms. So you should come with us to attack the tribe of Banu Qurayza.' Aisha (r.a.) added, 'I was looking at Jibraeel عليه السلام through the cracks in the door of my hut. Jibraeel عليه السلام was covered with dust.'

4. Bab-un-Nisa (Door of the Women)
Umar (r.a.) expanded the masjid during 17 AH. He built this door at the end of eastern wall of the mosque. Women used to enter the masjid from this door and offered their salat in the last rows and thus were able to avoid contact with men. Abu Dawud mentioned that Umar (r.a.) said, "We should let the ladies use this door exclusively."

References:
History of Madinah Munawwarah - Dr. Muhammad Ilyas Abdul Ghani
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#199 [Permalink] Posted on 20th January 2012 12:21


House of Abdullah bin Umar (r.a.)

This window, in the qiblah wall opposite the Roza Mubarak is where the door of the house of Abdullah bin Umar (r.a.) was situated. Abdullah bin Umar (r.a.) was the son of the Caliph Umar bin Khattab (r.a.).

References:
History of Madinah Munawwarah - Dr. Muhammad Ilyas Abdul Ghani
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#200 [Permalink] Posted on 20th January 2012 12:24


House of Abu Ayyub Ansari (r.a.)

This is the approximate spot where existed the house of Abu Ayyub Ansari (r.a.). This is where the Prophet (s.a.w.) initially sstayed for several months on his migration to Madinah, while Masjid-e-Nabwi and the adjoining rooms for his wives were being built.

- When the Prophet (s.a.w.) entered Madinah he told the people to allow his camel to go her own way for "she is guided by Allah." All of the Muslims desired that he would lodge with them. Finally the she-camel knelt, but the Prophet (s.a.w.) did not dismount. The animal rose to its feet again, ambled ahead for some distance, and then turned back and knelt in the same place it had before. Masjid-e-Nabwi was erected on this very spot.

- Adjacent to the spot where the camel knelt was the house of Abu Ayyub Ansari (r.a.) who hurried to lift the saddle from the camel and took it to his home. The Prophet (s.a.w.) remarked humorously, "A man must follow his saddle," and went along with Abu Ayyub. Asad bin Zurara (r.a.) took hold of the halter, so he was allowed to take care of the camel.

- According to other reports, lots were cast and was drawn in the favour of Abu Ayyub Ansari (r.a.).

- The house of Abu Ayyub Ansari was double-storied. When it was settled that the Prophet (s.a.w.) would stay at this place, he offered the Prophet (s.a.w.) to stay on the upper storey but the Prophet could not agree to this proposal, as he felt that people frequently coming to meet him would disturb his (Abu Ayyub's) family. Thus the ground floor was made vacant for the Prophet (s.a.w.). Abu Ayyub (r.a.) sent meals to him twice a day and whatever he left uneaten was shared by Abu Ayyub and his wife. He would look at the marks of the Prophet's (s.a.w.) fingers on the food and place his own fingers at the same spots as a source of blessing. Although the Holy Prophet (s.a.w.) had stayed at the ground floor according to his own wish, it was quite unbearable for Abu Ayyub (r.a.) and his wife that they should live upstairs while the Prophet (s.a.w.) was downstairs. They were much disturbed to think that in this way they were showing disrespect to the Prophet (s.a.w.). One night they could not sleep and passed the whole night sitting in a corner of the roof. In the morning Abu Ayyub (r.a.) came to the Prophet (s.a.w.) and said, "O Prophet of Allah, we could not sleep at night but passed the whole night sitting in a corner of the roof." When the Prophet asked the cause, he replied, "Our parents may be sacrificed on you, we always remain thinking that we are committing disrespect to you. Last night this feeling grew to the utmost and we could not sleep." After this he requested, "O Prophet of Allah, have mercy upon us and kindly shift upstairs. We are your slave and shall remain satisfied under your feet." The Prophet (s.a.w.) granted his request and moved upstairs while Abu Ayyub and his wife moved to the ground floor.

- Abu Ayyub Ansari's (r.a.) full name was Khalid ibn Zayd ibn Kulayb. His grave lies in Istanbul where he was honoured with martyrdom during the siege of Constantinople in the caliphate of Muawiyah (r.a.) in 48 AH.

References:
The History of Islam - Akbar Shah Najeebabadi
When the Moon Split - Safiur Rahman Mubarakpuri
Siratun Nabi - Allama Shibli Nomani & Syed Suleman Nadvi
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#201 [Permalink] Posted on 20th January 2012 13:11


Houses along Qiblah Wall

This area along the present Qiblah wall (with Bab-e-Salam in the background) is where the houses of Jafar (r.a.), Abbas (r.a.), Naufal bin Haris (r.a.), and Ammar bin Yasir (r.a.) were located at the time of the Prophet (s.a.w.).

References:
History of Madinah Munawwarah - Dr. Muhammad Ilyas Abdul Ghani
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#202 [Permalink] Posted on 20th January 2012 13:13


Garden of Abu Talha (r.a.)

The highlighted area, which is in the rear of Masjid-e-Nabwi is the approximate spot where existed a garden at the time of the Prophet (s.a.w.) that was owned by Abu Talha (r.a.). The Prophet (s.a.w.) often visited this garden and drank the water from its well.

- Anas (r.a.) says, 'Abu Talha owned the best gardens in Madinah, and they were more numerous than those of any other Ansari. One of his gardens was known by the name of Bir Ha, and this was his most favourite resort. It was close to the Prophet's Masjid and the water of its well was sweet and abundant. When Allah سبحانه وتعالى revealed the verse of the Holy Quran:

"You will not attain unto piety until you spend of that which Ye love." [3: 92]

Abu Talha (r.a.) presented himself to the Prophet (s.a.w) and opened his heart, "O, Prophet of Allah! I love Bir Ha very much. As Allah wants us to spend precisely that which we love, I make over that garden to be spent in the path of Allah as you please."

The Prophet (s.a.w.) was very much pleased, and remarked: "What a fine present (to Allah)! I think it would be best utilized if you distribute it among your own heirs." Abu Talha (r.a.) went and acted upon the Prophet's advice.

References:
Fazail-e-Aamal - Sheikh Zakariyya Kandhalvi
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#203 [Permalink] Posted on 22nd January 2012 00:57
abu mohammed wrote:
Daywalk3r wrote:

mashallah. interesting find this one. from the pic above i assumes the large building is Masjid nabbawi right? if so building M (Abu Bakr (rad) house) was actually part of the masjid?


Difference in "was" and "is"
It is now, isnt wasn't before.



Can Someone translate the above image please, taken from this link. It is clear that it says This is .... Sayidina Abu Bakr Siddique Radiallahu anhu but what is in the beginning?

www.youtube.com/watch?v=SdoUGK-JNq8



The missing word.....the word that baffled many.

"Khokhah'' خوخة: in this sentence means a small door or a window between two houses ( because it used to be abu Bakr's house and it became a part of the prophets mosque many years ago )

source: www.mktaba.org/vb/showthread.php?t=7437
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#204 [Permalink] Posted on 22nd January 2012 11:45

خوخة أبي بكر الصديق رضي الله عنه

--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

بسم الله الرحمن الرحيم
الحمد لله والصلاة والسلام على رسول الله صلى الله عليه وسلم ، وبعد فهذه رسالة مختصرة في خوخة أبي بكر الصديق رضي الله عنه وما جاء في فضلها ، الخوخة واحدة الخوخ والخوخة كوة في البيت تؤدي إليه الضوء والخوخة مخترق ما بين كل دارين لم ينصب عليها باب بلغة أهل الحجاز وعم به بعضهم فقال هي مخترق ما بين كل شيئين وفي الحديث لا تبقى خوخة في المسجد إلا سدت غير خوخة أبي بكر الصديق رضي الله عنه وفي حديث آخر إلا خوخة علي رضوان الله عليه هي باب صغير كالنافذة الكبيرة تكون بين بيتين ينصب عليها باب قال الليث وناس يسمون هذه الأبواب التي تسميها العجم بنحرقات خوخات ( ) ، وقد أطلق عليها بعض العلماء باب الصديق، وكانت في غربي المسجد بعد العمود الأخير من حد مسجد النبي صلى الله عليه وسلم ، وبما أن خوخة الصديق وداره أصبحتا من المسجد النبوي فقد فتح إلى الغرب من مكانها فتحة وكتب عليها اسم (خوخة أبي بكر الصديق) وهي الفتحة الجنوبية من فتحات باب الصديق ، ومثال باب خوخته باب خزانة لبعض حواصل المسجد إذا دخلت من باب السلام كانت على يسارك قريباً من الباب وذلك لأن أهل المنازل الملاصقة للمسجد قد جعلوا لبيوتهم مخترقا يمرون فيه إلى المسجد أو كوة ينظرون منها إليه فأمر بسدها وترك خوخة أبي بكر إعظاما له ثم رمز للناس في ضمن ذلك إلى شأن الخلافة ( ).
وقد جاءت أحاديث في فضلها : فعن أبي سعيد الخدري قال خطب النبي صلى الله عليه وسلم فقال إن الله خير عبداً بين الدنيا وبين ما عنده فاختار ما عند الله فبكى أبو بكر رضي الله عنه فقلت في نفسي ما يبكي هذا الشيخ إن يكن الله خير عبدا بين الدنيا وبين ما عنده فاختار ما عند الله فكان رسول الله صلى الله عليه وسلم هو العبد وكان أبو بكر أعلمنا قال يا أبا بكر لا تبك إن أمن الناس علي في صحبته وماله أبو بكر ولو كنت متخذا خليلا من أمتي لاتخذت أبا بكر ولكن أخوة الإسلام ومودته لا يبقين في المسجد باب إلا سد إلا باب أبي بكر " ( ).
وعن ابن عباس قال خرج رسول الله صلى الله عليه وسلم في مرضه الذي مات فيه عاصبا رأسه بخرقة فقعد على المنبر فحمد الله وأثنى عليه ثم قال إنه ليس من الناس أحد أمن علي في نفسه وماله من أبي بكر بن أبي قحافة ولو كنت متخذاً من الناس خليلاً لاتخذت أبا بكر خليلاً ولكن خلة الإسلام أفضل سدوا عني كل خوخة في هذا المسجد غير خوخة أبي بكر " ( ).
وصلى الله على نبينا محمد وعلى آله وصحبه وسلم تسليماً كثيراً وآخر دعوانا أن الحمد لله رب العالمين . محمد بن محمد المصطفى الشنقيطي



Can someone translate parts of this please. I have read the translated version, but its not very good.
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#205 [Permalink] Posted on 31st January 2012 16:26
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#206 [Permalink] Posted on 2nd February 2012 19:09

"abu mohammed" wrote:
"Daywalk3r" wrote:
mashallah. interesting find this one. from the pic above i assumes the large building is Masjid nabbawi right? if so building M (Abu Bakr (rad) house) was actually part of the masjid? [/quote] Difference in "was" and "is" It is now, isnt wasn't before.

Can Someone translate the above image please, taken from this link. It is clear that it says This is .... Sayidina Abu Bakr Siddique Radiallahu anhu but what is in the beginning?

Here is another translation from Mufti Abdur Rahman ibn Yusuf

[quote]".......This is the (window like) opening of Abu Bakr al-Siddiq (may Allah be pleased with him)."
Hadhihi khukhatu Abi Bakr al-Siddiq radiya Allahu 'anhu.

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#207 [Permalink] Posted on 2nd February 2012 19:18
Mecca through the centuries



Over the years, many rulers have sought to enhance the city of Mecca
through expansion, decoration and construction. (Al Arabiya)
Thursday, 02 February 2012

Mecca or Bakkah, as it has been named by the Holy Koran literally refers to a place that draws large numbers of people together.

Mecca has a vast history of holiness ever since the prophet Abraham visited the location; once an arid land about four thousand years ago that has now boomed and flourished and become a place of worship for hearts to be spiritually fulfilled.

Several tribes have colonized this holy city to seize the Kaaba, the cube structure in Mecca that is the most sacred site in Islam. The Khuza’a tribe had attempted to do so in the third century AD, followed by an attempt by the Quraish tribe.

The mosques surrounding the Kaaba have become a destination for scientists, traders and pilgrims and have witnessed a solid urban development.

Through centuries, many Caliphs and rulers had sought to enhance the holy city through expansion, decoration and construction.

Caliphs Umar and Uthman, as well as Abdullah bin al-Zubair, Walid bin Abdel Malik, Abu Jaafar al-Mansur, al-Mahdi, al- Mutadid, al-Muktadir and Salim al-Uthmani contributed to the mosques’ upkeep.

As for the city’s enormous expansion, it began in the era of the modern Saudi state. The founder King Abdulaziz initiated the work and the major shift was during the reign of King Fahd, who chose for himself the title of “the Custodian of the Two Holy Mosques.” This expansion is significantly pursued nowadays by King Abdullah bin Abdul Aziz who inaugurated the largest expansion in the history of the Grand Mosque.

All of the above mentioned, added to Mecca elegance and magnificence and enriched this Holy city with Islamic architecture and ancient buildings consisting of houses, sacred minarets, archaeological houses and the fountain of light.

Meanwhile, the holy site’s social space was enriched by cultural and ethnic diversity which have given Mecca a characteristic charm and the ability to adapt to changing times, while mixing tradition with modernity.

http://english.alarabiya.net/article...02/192015.html


مكة عبر القرون.. تاريخ حافل بالقداسة
الخلفاء والحكام تسابقوا لتوسعة حرمها وزينة عمارتها


Video Documentary 3:22m (arabic) : http://www.alarabiya.net/articles/20...01/191900.html

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#208 [Permalink] Posted on 5th February 2012 12:23

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#209 [Permalink] Posted on 9th February 2012 13:45
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#210 [Permalink] Posted on 24th February 2012 18:32
Constructing the Kaaba

www.youtube.com/watch?v=LACuB35PR40&feature=player_embedded

24 February 2012

The holy Kaaba is indeed the centre of worship and source of overflowing pure lights.

It has been ordained by God as a sacred spot and the first monument to be built in stone.

Prophets Adam had set up its pillars while Abraham raised it with Ismail, his son and later the Quraysh would build it too.

Abdul Matlab Bin Hashem bestowed on it all types of ornaments and Prophet Muhammad, peace be upon him, cleansed it for the first time in history after the Conquest of Mecca.

Kaaba has been destroyed and rebuilt time and time again.

"It was once destroyed during the era of Quraych before the Prophet's mission, peace be upon him. Thus, Quraych tribe decided to rebuild the holy house. But they then said they wouldn't build the house with the money that comes from interest or from white slave dowries or augury.

They decided to build it from their clean Halal money", explained Dr. Khaled Babtin, member of Um Qura University teaching committee.

Kaaba is surrounded by three of the most holy secrets of Islam: the Black Stone, Abraham's shrine and the well of Zamzam.

On the northern side of the Kaaba, there is a small door called the Door of Repentance that differs from the other more majestic external door.

Its four corners are adorned with white and colored marble emblazoned with Islamic inscriptions and a back layer of golden garments gives the place its imposing apparel.

"In the era of Omar Bin Al Khattab, may God be pleased with him, Al Kaaba used to be covered with the Kibat and under the Mamluks, it was covered with brocade whereas now, in the Saudi era it is covered with the finest type of silk, pure gold and silver", said Nizar Abdul Aziz Al Shibi, Servant of the House of God.Three decorated wooden pillars stand in Kaaba's center next to a metal column painted in silver where the structure's gifts are suspended. Silver, copper and wrought glass lanterns hang from the ceiling.

Kaaba today teems with holiness, uniqueness and pure spiritual ambiance that continue to make it the ultimate destination of Muslims and a pilgrimage site they visit with their souls.

english.alarabiya.net/article...24/196731.html

video in arabic: www.youtube.com/watch?v=-JsM3...eature=channel
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